WORLD War 3 fears have sparked a renewed interest in the prophesies of Baba Vanga and her predictions about another global conflict.
Known as the âBalkan Nostradamusâ, Grandmother VangaÂ – born Vangeliya Pandeva Dimitrova in 1911 – is said to have had paranormal powers and the ability to see into the future and made numerous predictions about the future.
Followers of the blind woman, who died in 1996, believe she correctly predicted a number of key events in world history, including 9/11, Brexit and the rise of ISIS.
Believers say that she also made some scary predictions about the outcome of World War 3 â which doesnât go well for the West.
Shortly before she died she reportedly said: âEverything will melt away like ice yet the glory of Vladimir, the glory of Russia, are the only things that will remain.
âRussia will not only survive, it will dominate the world.â
Her alleged words have now echoed through time with the faithful as fears over a worldwide conflict between East and West rising due to the situation over Syria.
Tensions have escalated rapidly in recent days, initially triggered by what the West considers to have a been a chemical attack by the Assad regime on the Syrian town of Douma which killed at least 70 people.
US, French and UK forces launched a missile strike in retaliation in an attempt to curb Bashir al-Assad, who is backed by Russia.
The Westâs strike led to Vladimir Putin issuing threats of retaliation, describing the strike as âan act of aggressionâ.
In turn, Washington has threatened to impose more sanctions on Russia.
Her supporters point to a number of predictions she is said to have made that appeared to come true, such as the break-up of the Soviet Union, the 9/11 strikes and the Chernobyl disaster.
But she also made a number of false predictions, such as the World Cup Final in 1994 would be played between two teams beginning with the letter B â it was played between Brazil and Italy.
She also predicted that World War 3 would break out in November 2010.
Locals from her own village appeared to be doubtful of her abilities.
One local woman from Petric told The Times in 1995: âLocal people don’t believe in her. She just looks at you, asks you what’s wrong and then repeats phrases she has memorised.
âA lot of what she does is for money. And the way she talks is vulgar. She uses words that no woman should use, especially not a godly person.â
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